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Originally located on Green Street, the Belden-Horne House was built by Simeon Belden after the disastrous fire of May 1831 destroyed his earlier home. (information source:

The Robert Strange Country house is one of a small group of Federal homes still in existence in Fayetteville and was the centerpiece of a 500-acre plantation known as Myrtle Hill. (information source:

Built in 1897 by textile industrialist Walter L. Holt, the Colonial Revival style of the Holt-Harrison helped seat the standard for dwelling built in Haymount, an upscale suburb of Fayetteville. Holt helped establish four textile mills in Fayetteville, which contributed to a period of great local prosperity at the turn of the century. Jesse Harrison, former mayor of Fayetteville, would later become an owner of the home. The Holt-Harrison House has more recently been used for commercial purposes. (information source: visitfayettevillenc)

The Henry McLean house was built in pre-Civil War Haymount in what was known as "The village of Belmont." The house sits on land, which McLean bought from Captain James A. J. Bradford, commander of the U.S. Arsenal. (information source:

The circa 1911, early 20th century colonial revival style house was built by Charles G. Rose, a local attorney honored with the highest office in the civic, political, and church life in the community and was referred to as "Fayetteville's First Citizen." (information source:

The Taylor Utley House stands on property originally owned by Captain James Andrew Jackson Bradford, former commander of the U.S. Arsenal located in Fayetteville. In 1847, William Taylor, a local merchant, purchased three-and-a half acres from Bradford and built his family's home there. Eleven years later, Joseph Utley purchased the house and a lot adjacent to it form Taylor for $3,000. This home typifies the vernacular Greek Revival-styling prevalent in home built in Fayetteville before the Civil War. (information source:

A brass palque beside the bridge states the following: "That we may be inspired to follow the path he chose, this span is dedicated to Lowell J. Tooley who acted as the bridge between diverse interests, uniting them in the common goal of selfless public service. This tablet erected in comemoration of his service as founding president of the Bronx River Parkway Reservation Conservancy. May 2007"

This walkway leads to the site of the Seoul city time capsule. The time capsule was buried in 1994 to celebrate the 600th anniversery of Seoul being the capital. The capsule contains 600 items and artifacts related to the city and its history. Plans are to unseal it in 2394, when Seoul will celebrate 1000 years in existence. (Source: Official Seoul City Tourism web site)


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